Here's what they actually nailed him on, though:
Bruno was convicted of count four of the indictment of taking 11 payments from companies for consulting work he never performed.
He was also convicted on of failing to disclose his participation in a partnership involving thoroughbred race horses.
Bruno was also charged with "depriving the public of 'honest services,'" which, once again, is vague enough to indict a State Senate quorum.
Bruno faces a maximum sentence of 20 years in jail and $250,000.